Stirling, Alberta

What is Stirling, Alberta known for?


original buildings

died off making it a ghost town with few original buildings remaining. New Stirling (Maybutt, Alberta) Picture Gallery Ghost towns of Canada Retrieved on 2008-07-05. In recent years homes have been moved into Maybutt as small hobby farms and acreages. Geography and climate Stirling is in the County of Warner No. 5, and lies 31 km (19 mi) south-east of Lethbridge, at the junction


rock art

Provincial Park , 44 km east of Milk River, is one of the largest areas of protected prairie in the Alberta park system, and serves as both a nature preserve and protection for the largest concentration of rock art, created by Plains People. There are over 50 rock art sites, with thousands of figures, as well as numerous archeological sites. Education thumb left 200px Stirling School (Image:Stirling School 1902. Stirling, Alberta.png) 1902, demolished 1957 Stirling has one school that covers Kindergarten through grade 12 in the Westwind School Division (Westwind School Division No. 74). Enrollment for Stirling School Stirling School. Retrieved on 2007-08-02 was 322 in 2006. Stirling School is home to a few athletic teams, from volleyball to badminton, even golf. Sports is an east–west highway in southern Alberta, Canada. In the west, Highway 61 starts at Highway 4 (Alberta Highway 4) north of the Village of Stirling (Stirling, Alberta) and ends at Highway 889 (Alberta Highway 889) east of the Hamlet of Manyberries (Manyberries, Alberta). It is part of the Red Coat Trail, a historical route north of the Canada–US border. The Red Coat Trail continues to Saskatchewan via Highway 889 and Highway 501 (Alberta Highway 501).


art created

Provincial Park , 44 km east of Milk River, is one of the largest areas of protected prairie in the Alberta park system, and serves as both a nature preserve and protection for the largest concentration of rock art, created by Plains People. There are over 50 rock art sites, with thousands of figures, as well as numerous archeological sites. Education thumb left 200px Stirling School (Image:Stirling School 1902. Stirling, Alberta.png) 1902, demolished 1957 Stirling has one


classical style

every year with new fish for fishing. Corner of 7th Street and 4th Avenue. *Centennial Park (Centennial Park (Stirling)), community park with swimming pool,play grounds, a tennis court, basketball courts, reunion center, a senior citizen's center, baseball diamonds and a campground. *Prairie Cactus Mini Putts, a privately owned miniature golf course, open by request. Corner of 1st Street and 7th Avenue. *William T. Ogden House, a Neo-Classical (Neoclassical architecture) style house that is declared as a Provincial historic site of Alberta (List of provincial historic sites of Alberta) located in Stirling. Every year around Halloween the owners of the home decorate the is an east–west highway in southern Alberta, Canada. In the west, Highway 61 starts at Highway 4 (Alberta Highway 4) north of the Village of Stirling (Stirling, Alberta) and ends at Highway 889 (Alberta Highway 889) east of the Hamlet of Manyberries (Manyberries, Alberta). It is part of the Red Coat Trail, a historical route north of the Canada–US border. The Red Coat Trail continues to Saskatchewan via Highway 889 and Highway 501 (Alberta Highway 501).


historic red

by a village chief administrative officer. Municipal elections are held every four years. Infrastructure The village is connected to two highways: Highway 4 (Alberta Highway 4), which heads south to Interstate 15 and north to Lethbridge, and the historic Red Coat Trail


title biography

people tbrandle.html title Biography of Theodore Brandley author Stirling Historical Society accessdate 2007-08-02 * Reg Kesler, Calgary Stampede champion and member of the Canadian Professional Rodeo Hall of Fame Canadian Pro-Rodeo Hall of Fame Biography of Reg Kesler Retrieved on 2007-08-02 See also *List of attractions and landmarks in Stirling, Alberta * List


traditional home

. *''Stirling Haunted Mansion (William T. Ogden House)'' (''October''), located in the William Ogden House, also known as the largest haunted house in Southern Alberta. *''Lions (Lions Clubs International) Christmas Dinner'' (''November''), a community dinner with traditional home cooking. *''Santa Claus Mansion (William T. Ogden House)'' (''December''), held at the William Ogden House in conjunction with the town's Christmas lights tour. *'' Christmas Lights Christmas Lights tour


title red

by a village chief administrative officer. Municipal elections are held every four years. Infrastructure The village is connected to two highways: Highway 4 (Alberta Highway 4), which heads south to Interstate 15 and north to Lethbridge, and the historic Red Coat Trail


small band

in the section house (Section house (railway)). With the arrival of irrigation on November 14, 1899, the Village of Stirling developed adjacent to the ARCC and station house. On May 5, 1899, a small

band of 30 Mormon settlers led by Theodore Brandley of Richfield, Utah, arrived at Stirling station. Theodore Brandley, with the help of Charles Ora Card, began planning the layout of the new town. The town site was to be made up of one square mile (640 acres), then divided into lots of ; each with a surveyed road around the entire area with a lane running north and south, dividing it into two parcels. The parcels were again divided, east and west, making


events leading

in the section house (Section house (railway)). With the arrival of irrigation on November 14, 1899, is an east–west highway in southern Alberta, Canada. In the west, Highway 61 starts at Highway 4 (Alberta Highway 4) north of the Village of Stirling (Stirling, Alberta) and ends at Highway 889 (Alberta Highway 889) east of the Hamlet of Manyberries (Manyberries, Alberta). It is part of the Red Coat Trail, a historical route north of the Canada–US border. The Red Coat Trail continues to Saskatchewan via Highway 889 and Highway 501 (Alberta Highway 501).

Stirling, Alberta

'''Stirling''' is a village in the County of Warner No. 5, Alberta, Canada. The village is located on Highway 4 (Alberta Highway 4), approximately northwest of the United States-Canada border.

The Village of Stirling is also referred to as Stirling Agricultural Village due to its designation as a National Historic Site of Canada (National Historic Sites of Canada). It is one of only three Canadian communities designated as such, Quebec City and Louisbourg, Nova Scotia being the other two.

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